Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - September 28, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETOM POST CRESCENT VOL U No. 80 38 B SEOTEMBEt AMOCIA1TD PRHM' WIRE 8CKVICK Price Seven Centt Ike Says His Conditions for Summit Talks Threat to Berlin Is Ended Humphrey Says Coexistence Fears Visits May Ease Wisconsin Tour Seen as Test of Strength in Race Milwaukee bert HumpHrey Sen. Hu- Promote Cold Khrushchev States Hero's Welcome in Moscow For Returning Soviet Chief Moscow Nikita S. Khrushchev returned from his American visit today with a declaration that who are afraid of coexistence are unwitting tools in promoting the cold said Sunday that some mod- erate relaxation of tensions may come from the visit ofj The Soviet given a hero's told a throng at the Moscow Sports palace tha't the cold war might spark off another armed conflict. it would be too late to ask questions about coexist- Premier Nikita S. Khrush- chev to the United States. The Minnesota ap- pearing on a national televi- sion hookup originated in Mil- added that the Rus- sian premier's visit scores one observation that the Soviets repeatedly they would like to have the world sort of governed by two major powers a divi- sion so to speak between the United States and the Soviet 'Hopeful Signs' on a 5-day trip to Wisconsin in which he ap- parently is trying to test the political atmosphere of the also spoke at a dinner meeting of the Wisconsin Pharmaceutical association Sunday. He told the Milwaukee gath- ering that statements issued by President Eisenhower and Khrushchev after the Camp David meeting were ed in all kinds of generalities but there appears to be some hopeful signs in The senator has not formal- ly announced that he would Turn to Page Col. 1 Typhoon's Toll Continues to Grow in Japan Tokyo Japan stagger- ed today under mounting cas- ualties from the whiplash of a weekend typhoon which left at least dead or missing and homeless. Weary officials at national police headquarters worked around the clock to keep up with the rising toll as rescuers dug through mud and debris for bodies. By noon they listed known miss- ing and 5.095 injured. Widespread crop damage sent prices of rice and vege- tables skyrocketing. A Japanese newsman who visited Nagashima. a town in central could only guess the lo- cation of the main street. It was completely submerged out of view by floodwaters. So was the railway station. And the movie theater. Every- thing was it ex- cept for the old man and old woman on whose boat 1 hitch- ed a when atom-bomb-carrying rockets started hc said. Khrushchev called out to welcomers at Mos- cow airport on his arrival af- ter a 28-minute flight from the United States. He spoke the word in Eng- lish from the top of a leading down from his plane in apparent summary of the results of his tour and talks with President Eisenhower. Khrushchev assured the So- viet people that progress was made in lowering tensions. He said Eisenhower showed a statesmanlike mind in as-1 sessing the situation. Thousands Cheer Thousands of Russians cheered him and tossed flow- ers into his car on his 30-mile drive from the airport to the Sports palace. The car was almost to a halt and police had to clear a path at times as jubilant throngs surged onto the pavement. Beaming and looking well Khrushchev waved back. At the Sports be- fore or he said the 20th century is the cen- tury of the flowering of hu- man genius. that man ed great scientific heights and Thinks Summit Session Near Macmillan Takes Credit for Opening Door to Talks London Prime Minis- ter Macmillan predicted today the leaders of the big powers will meet at the summit in the near future. He took personal credit for opening up the prospect of top-level talks and said the meeting between President Eisenhower Khrushchev and had Premier advanced the project. Addressing an election campaign rally in a London Macmillan have heard today of a very important piece of news successful taken a further point forward between the president of America and Mr. Khrush- chev with a summit meeting in the near future. you think Mr. Khrush- chev and President Eisenhow- Time Not Fixed For Conference j Eisenhower said today of his talks with Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev that the threat to Berlin no longer exists and his personal condi- tions for holding a summit conference have been met. Eisenhower declined to say that Soviet leader had given him personal assurances which amounted to lift- ing the Berlin threat. He replied to news conference questions on that point by saying he did not want to put words in anybody's mouth. Eisenhower said he agreed with Khrushchev that the Berlin situation is of the existence of a group of free people inside communist territory. He said that some system must be found which would be acceptable to both sides. He disclosed that in the course of the talks which he had with Khrushchev at Camp David. from Friday night to Sunday afternoon. Khrushchev had said that in a friendly way he AP Wlrephoto President Eisenhower and Soviet Premier Khrushchev say goodbye on the steps of Blair house shortly after their return to Washington from weekend confer- ences at Camp David in Maryland. At center is Oleg interpreter. er would have been promoting mastercd the forces of na_ Road Bonds Issue Nelson Hasn't Worked Out Under Study Almost a Year Put OffpresWenf FUI Need Of Desert Clime and discussing together at Camp David last week if I had not decided to break the ice and go to BY JOHN WYNGAARD Madlton Bureau Madison The Democratic state administration will post- pone legislation to authorize a state highway bonding pro- it was indicated here today. Gov. Nelson told a news con- ference he has .not yet worked out tlie plan he has been con- he is impos- sidering nearly a and .__ vJ .M. jj A sible to maintain he has not yet settled on the Washington President battling a said today he wants to get away as soon as possible forjchev. take up with Chinese com munist leaders the problem of five Americans still held prisoner in Chinese com- munist jails. Little Talk of China He said they spent very lit- tle time talking about com- munist be- cause they immediately found that their views were totally opposed. The president began his un- usual Monday morning news conference with praise for the American U. S. Reassures West Berlin White House States Allied Rights Will Not be Surrendered Washington _ _ T. h White House said today the freedom of the people of U'ost Berlin is not going to be treatment of Khrush- abandoned or allied rights 1 H rt timl n five days in a desert climate. Eisenhower told his news conference he has been bat- surrcndcred by any unilater- al action. He called them very sophis-J After President Eisenhower ticatcd in being able to listen'had held a news to the other fellow's argu-'l'rcss Sec. James C. Haserty man he will name to succeeding a cold since he returnedIments and criticism while statement intended probably in time to have the state senate confirm him during its fall session. Controlled by Nelson Plummer's 6-year term giv- from his trip to Europe on Labor day. The subj'cct of his health was brought up when a rc- Turn to Page 10. Col. 3 relations -aid he doubts he can prepare J it in time for reconvening en by former Gov. Walter notcd lhat Eisenhower Kohler technically has to be sneaking in a years to but Plummcrj nasal voice indicating that he has passed his 65th a cold. Thc reporter ask- under terms of the act is under maining strong in their conviction. Although Eisenhower spoke of his conditions for a. sum- to clarify for newsmen the import of some remarks by the president. The statement response to some press queries after the conference. 819 Weekend Covered for Sports Fans All in all. it was quite a weekend for area sports Dies When Trampled by Horse w f as lar Robert Gruetzmacher Killed When Foot Gets Caught Robert H. 10. was killed when trampled by a horse as the boy hung from a stirrup Saturday eve- ning near his rural Shiocton home. Thc son of Mr. and the state legislature Nov. 2. At the same time he disclos- ed Harold Plummer. Repub- lican hold over chairman of the highway is Turn to Page 10. Col. 1 Walter miium ioi heavy schedule he has main- r f. continued service is concern- taincd durj thc VISlt to U. 5. SteCl COfD. cd. The governors of Prcmicr xi Turn to Page 10. Col. 5 'kita S. Khrushchev. UI6S how the president has up physically in heavy schedule hc has main- Intervenes Evangelical Lutheran church. with burial in High- land Memorial park. Apple- ton. Friends may call at the Burdick Funeral home. Black from 7 p. m. today un- til noon Tuesday. Besides his he is survived by two sisters. Bet- ty and both at and his grandparents. W51- ity of thc governor's office. Plummer has been given an extent ion of employment twice since July. At the of this month it probably will be extended the gov- ernor fsaid. Nelson explained Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 Calls for Talks With Steel Dispute Chiefs mil meeting of various na-'thc prcsjdcnt Of course did lions as having been hc not mean that the freedom of people of West Berlin was jgoing to be abandoned and that allied rights were going ito be surrendered by any uni- lateral action. Can't Give Solution he was referring to wpas that he could not now igivc m detail thc ultimata Hyannis. solution the Berlin ques- F Munford. president of strike-bound U. S. Steel corpo- agreement must died today at Cap Cod i acceptable to the people of hospital. Hc was 59. 'the including thc most Munford suffered a stroke in 'concerned thc people of the hospital on West Berlin and the Federal day after he underwent ab-' Republic of dommal surgery for a Eisenhower's press confer- wound. Authorities said hc suf-cncc statement minutes car- fcrcd thc wound accidentally hcr had scl off a of m' Washington WJ urge both sides to while carrying kitchen uten- from persons who 'dent Eisenhower today asked sumc free collective bargain-1 sils in his summer home at leaders of both sides in v'cw settlement Chatham isteel strike to meet with him thc Intcrcsl authorities said mamtaincd 5n thc ncar. isicci sirine to mm nun of natlon 'there was no connection be- Q. separately on Wednesday in Hagcrty said Eisenhower twccn thc stab wound and thc Ci5 oe' 252. Lester E. Zuchlke. S2.'an effort to end thc personally called in Rog- brain a cere- route 2. Berlin. 'day-old shutdown. cr M. Blough. cliairman of bral thrombosis. Mrs. Gcrhardt H. Gruetzma- cher. route 2. Shiocton. was injured about and died about 9 p. m. Saturday in New London Community hospital. Gruetzmacher and his son were riding saddle horses about a block from thc family's home when the boy said he was going to take off- his 4-buckle galoshes. As he his foot appar- ently became entangled in thc and thc bov fell to thc the1 thc jthcr dismounted and ran to section is packed with detailed infor- malion on weekend activ- itics in the sports You'll find series on the teams and thc stars who liam Gruetzmacher. Green j 253. James A. Holt. 20. While House Press Sec. Uie U. S. Steel Corp. and The hospital said death was and Mr. and Mrs. Ripon. Eisenhower and Soviet Pre- mier Nikita Khrushchev thur Knorr. Kaukauna. on Page to pull off a tic for the Na- tional league won their and thc Green Bay Packers eked Cries As the horse circled. family the father lo catch it The boy fccl before his foot was freed. excelled thc last two days. You'll also find complete Coroner Bernard H. Kemps ruled cause of death a basal Information on thc Nation- fracture said thc fa- al league play-offs and ad- might be a traffic vance news on the World depending on thc state scries. TODAY'S INDEX Comics Deaths Kavkama Wwnta's Weather Map Twia A15 A14 A C BIZ B 9 Bll Alt Bll B 1 vehicle department's 'ruling. The boy and his father were riding on a gravel town of Bovina.road. If a traffic it is thc 19th this more than double nine M this time. The boy was familiar with horses and rode his told Kemps. Robert was couple's only son. Robert was born Dec. at route 2. Black Creek. Funeral services will be at j James C. Hascrty said the David J. president due to complications after the ldcnl. called thejnccting of thc slrjking Stecluorkers'slroko. His family was at the bedside. I They w-crc asked to pass thc word on to otners ld on Berlin jn thc new negotiations on a native of was ask- had been prcs- cd at Jm nctts conference. both sides to attend thc idcill of v s steel May you be cuuicd by the 5 At that time he was nanv same standards and pnnci- Thc induHry a dircctor and chairman of PjCs as before that u' .imCS 3 m- cxccume committee. any solute nwt guarantee EOT Wednesday and un- educated Worces- allied rights and protect the ion representatives ai 10.30 tcf and freedom of West Massachusetts InMrtu'.c of The president replied and bee- his heuld guarantee strike not He called the situation intol- erable and promised to use _ B every influence to end the 4 rCFSOriS UlC III hc did not know solution would be acceptable. told a news conference hc is sick and tired of thc apparent im- Milwaukee Highway and will not stand by crashes claimed four in and the economy of Wisconsin dunnr the week- thc nation to suffer with its end. increasing the state toll inevitable injuries to for the year to 602 At this time a year ago. 600 persons life Term for Girl. had died Mrs. Paul Ehlcrt. 63. of Father Faces Fond du Lac was injured fa- Karachi. Pakistan a 2' bcautiful girl was sentenced car collis'011 mtcrsoc. today to life imprisonment and her father condemned to f Fond hang for the murder of thc Robcrt s Kjrkpau.ick. 59. deputy superintendent of thc dicd a Karachi police. hospital Saturday shortly af- Thc prosecution charged amomobile and a that 24-year-old Akhtan Be- iriick colljdcd on a Madison jjum and her Moham- street. _ mad Hu.ssain. 48. stabbed thc Twa 18 vear old Racine James Sote on a hospital bed in Nashville. after a bus crash Anwar Mohammad youths were killed when their Sunday that killed his Mrs. Marcella Burton Texas. times when he called collided early Sunday at Traffic Crashes cheer Good For Something Fines The child was treated for a minor head cut and released in the rare of his grandparents. His father is in a Texas prison. Scattered showers or thundcrshowers likely tonisht. Cool most becoming colder south portion late to- night and over all of Tuesday. Outlook for Wednesday Considerable cloudiness and colder with a few show crs likely. Applrton Tempera- tures for thc 24-hour penoci cndng 9am. High low 53. Temperature at 10 a.m. today with the discomfort index at 65. Barometer reading 29 8S with wind five miles from the southwest. Preci- pitation over weekend 1.52 inches. Sun sets at Tuesday at at then- home in Racine County with an investigation of se-j They were Todd L. Olson moon rises Tuesday at nior police officials. iMelvm Lee. a.m.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.